What Do Doctors Think about the COVID-19 Vaccine Jab?
By Jane M. Orient, M.D.
July 8, 2021
“Bad things happen to people all of the time and sometimes, right after they have had a shot. The shot may have had nothing to do with it.” Jane M. Orient, M.D.
Many patients tell us that their doctors are pressuring them to get the COVID-19 Vaccine Jab. The American Medical Association (AMA) claims that 96 percent of doctors are already, fully vaccinated, themselves. So, if 9.6 out of 10—not a mere 4 out of 5 doctors recommend something, it must be “right for you.”
As far as I have heard, the message from state and local medical societies is “take the lead, get your shot, volunteer at a vaccination center, educate your hesitant patients.”
There is probably some person with an M.D. degree backing up your employer’s threat to fire you, or a college’s threat to deny your child an education, some committee’s decision to deny your medical exemptions. It might appear that doctors are all “speaking with one voice,” as the AMA constantly urges.
Dr. Anthony Fauci, Bill Gates, Joe Biden, Dr. Jill Biden, Klaus Schwab, executives at Pfizer, at other manufacturers and the anonymous, Big Tech “fact-checkers,” they all want you to get the COVID-19 Vaccine Jab.
In addition to threats, there are incentives: free French fries in New York City; free ice cream for unaccompanied children in Canada; or a chance to win a scholarship, a firearm, or $1 million. One medical association offers permission to attend a celebratory “happy hour” (drive there, drink and drive?).
The Association of American Physicians and Surgeons (AAPS) decided to check out the AMA’s 96 percent claim. We recall that the “one voice” has sometimes been wrong and the four percent, were right.
It turns out that the AMA’s 300 survey respondents were not inclusive of all doctors. In the AAPS survey, nearly 60 percent of some 700 respondents said they were NOT “fully vaccinated.” Of these, 80 percent said “I believe the risk of shots, outweighs risk of the disease.”
Both physicians and non-physicians were invited to submit comments about side effects in patients that they were aware of. More than 2,500 did so and these are available, just as entered—no screening, editing or fact-checking. They mention deaths from heart failure and other causes; an amputated leg due to blood clots; strokes, paralysis, brain fog, emotional disturbances, other neurological problems; intestinal inflammation necessitating, the removal of part of the small intestine; menstrual problems and miscarriages; “several episodes of sky rocketing blood pressure, along with flash bang headaches,” never experienced previously; flares of previous auto-immune conditions and much more.
A non-medical professional wrote: “All kinds of adverse reactions that The Media isn’t reporting. Doctors are being muzzled and threatened for telling the Truth and caring for their patients.” Another wrote: “It would require a book to list all the adverse events occurring now and the deluge of others that will surface in time.” One reports that her 87-year-old mother has had unrelenting pain in the injected arm. “Doctor trips yield nothing. The doctor does not know what to do.” There is a report that a “24 year old, healthy female had passed out 7 times after, the second shot,” a non-professional asks that with a disease with a 99+ percent survival rate, “Why get an experimental shot in the first place?”
Bad things happen to people all of the time and sometimes, right after they have had a shot. The shot may have had nothing to do with it. But when there is no other explanation and the reports keep piling up, responsible public health officials will investigate diligently. At some point, a harmful program may be stopped and a product, such as the Swine Flu Vaccine, was withdrawn. It might take a long time. It took 5 years to withdraw Thalidomide, which was approved in Europe as “safe and effective” for everyone, until after, somebody noticed, that there is a connection to babies, being born without limbs.
Remember that your doctor may only see Pro-Vaccine Material and may suffer repercussions from an employer or insurance panel for not meeting vaccine goals. You might ask him some questions, such as what does he think of the first autopsy report on a COVID-vaccinated patient, who had spiked proteins in every organ?
General good advice for life applies here. (1) Don’t fall for the hard sell. If you have to sign up immediately (before you look under the hood), or lose your once-in-a-lifetime opportunity, alarms should go off. (2) Don’t take the word of the anointed “expert” on faith, especially, when he won’t let others peek behind the curtain.
Jane M. Orient, M.D. obtained her undergraduate degrees in chemistry and mathematics from the University of Arizona in Tucson, her M.D. from Columbia University College of Physicians and Surgeons, in 1974. She completed an Internal Medicine Residency at Parkland Memorial Hospital and The University Of Arizona's Affiliated Hospitals, she then became an Instructor at the University Of Arizona's College of Medicine and a Staff Physician at the Tucson Veteran's Administration Hospital. She has been in solo private practice since 1981 and has served as Executive Director of the Association of American Physicians and Surgeons (AAPS), since 1989. She is currently president of Doctors for Disaster Preparedness. She is the author of YOUR Doctor Is Not In: Healthy Skepticism about National Healthcare, the second through fifth editions of Sapira's Art and Science of Bedside Diagnosis published by Wolters Kluwer. She authored books for schoolchildren, Professor Klug-imkopf's Old-Fashioned English Grammar and Professor Klug-imkopf's Spelling Method, published by Robinson Books, coauthored two novels published as Kindle books, Neomorts and Moonshine. More than 100 of her papers have been published in the scientific and popular literature on a variety of subjects including risk assessment, natural hazards, technological hazards, non-hazards, medical economics and ethics. She is the editor of AAPS News, and the Managing Editor, of the Journal of American Physicians and Surgeons.